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tv   Weekend Early Start  CNN  June 16, 2012 3:00am-4:00am PDT

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drinking. >> i promise to give back to my community. >> i think mariah's challenge is someone to think a little more. >> she's forever 14, i can't get her back. but i can help other parents keep their kids safe. if we save one child, we save a generation. parents keep their kids safe. if we save one child, we save a generation. from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, this is early start weekend. we'll take you live to beijing where china is expected to launch their first woman into space. it's 49 years to the day after the soviet union put their first woman into space.
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>> they are americans in their heart, in their minds, in every single way but one. >> it's a dream come true for more than 1 million undocumented immigrants in the u.s. the dramatic shift in policy as a humanitarian moment in history. critics called it arrogant. we put it in focus. later -- families so devastated by the economy, they are abandoning their children in orphanages. where it's a crisis tearing families apart. it is -- it is saturdays, june 16th. good morning, everyone. i'm randi kaye. we'll get to the headlines in a minute. on this father's day weekend, i wanted to make sure you knew
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what one texas father did to protect his daughter. it's captured the attention of ours. i visited a neighborhood ranch that is now a crime scene. here is what we know. a 23-year-old father was working his horses and getting a barbecue started when he heard his 5-year-old daughter screaming in the barn. he ran toward her and found a 47-year-old man, an acquaintance of the family trying to rape the little girl. the father pulled him off her and beat him to death. >> trying to get him away from her. he struck him in the head several times. >> do you think this father should be charged? >> don't ask that question. >> authorities are investigating. they haven't cleared the father. they are deciding weather or not to clear the charges. people i spoke with said he deserves a medal.
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>> if this was your daughter, what would you have done? >> i would have killed him ten times worse. it seems cruel. anybody would have snapped. it's unspeakable. this person is not right in the mind to do something like that. >> what would you do if it were your child? would you do the same thing this father did? let me know. tweet me. we'll talk about this story throughout the morning. it's a historic weekend in egypt. a country that has been an ally. voters lining up to choose a new president. the future of the democracy remains in doubt. allegations are swirling that the rulers are not ready to give up power. let's get to ben in the egyptian capital, cairo. good morning to you. what is the mood like there right now? >> reporter: the mood here at
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this -- outside this middle school in the northern cairo suburb is quite good, actually. people seem to be in a good mood. it's very hot out here at the moment. it is midday but no complaints of fraud. lots of people -- this is a station for women, a voting station for women. they are lined up by the hundreds here. there are hundreds more inside waiting to vote. now, they have a choice, a fairly stark choice as far as egyptians are concerned between the last prime minister, very much a symbol of the old regime and the muslim brotherhood. i'm speaking with one gentleman here this morning who likened the choice between the choice of taking bitter medicine and poison. bitter medicine being, of course -- whether i like it or
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not, i'm going to go for the poison. rather the bitter medicine and skip the poison. not the best of all choices. people seem to betaking it in stride here. everybody i have been speaking with are voting largely because they don't want to see the muslim brotherhood taking over the country or at least the presidency. >> with the candidates running for president, as you mentioned, one from the muslim brotherhood, the other is mubarak's last prime minister. will either represent change in egypt? >> reporter: well, certainly, we have to remember that beyond the candidates, beyond the parties involved in this election, there's been a fundamental change in the way egyptians look at politics. i spent many years in egypt
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under mu baric. what we have now is a population which people who used to not read the newspaper. not everybody reads the newspapers. all the discussions when you walk down the street by cafes and shops, people are talking about politics. that's what changed. no matter who we elect this time, they are president for four years, if we don't like him, we will vote him out. that, as a concept is revolutionary in egypt. >> they never felt that before. look at all that went on, all the work by the protesters. is there a sense now, given their choices and what the military and high court did by dissolving parliament, it has unraveled? >> reporter: i wouldn't say it's unraveled. the most important thing is to take account of the mental change, the change of mind.
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yes, there are rough spots. the dissolving of parliament was a shock for many people. what's interesting is many people were critical of the muslim dominated parliament. people watched it closely on live television. they said they did a lousy job and many were happy to see the parliament dissolve. there's a minority of political activists worried about the principle involved. for most, they looked at the parliament, said they did a horrible job, wasted time and taxpayer money. it was never going to be a yellow brick road. people feel they are engaged, involved and through the vote, they can make a difference. >> a new day in egypt. ben, thank you. if you missed last night's
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historic moment, knick pumped his fist in the air after he crossed niagara falls. he walked 1,800 feet in the dark with mist and wind blowing around him. after 25 minutes, he sprinted to the end. after that, canadian border patrol was there to ask him for his passport. >> what was the purpose of your trip? >> to inspire people. >> how were you able to stay so calm during that walk? >> a lot of praying. that helps a lot. it's about the concentration and the focus. it goes back to the training. in the middle of the wire, i was thinking of my great grandfather and paying tribute to him. this is what it's about, paying tribute to my ancestors and my hero. >> his great grandfather died while walking a tight rope between two buildings in 1978. nick says his next goal is to
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walk across the grand canyon. amazing. three people dead and one injured after a shooting at a canadian university. now, the mother is pleading for him to surrender. this man shot four employees as he attempted to rob an armed vehicle. he's the subject of an international manhunt. for more on this, i'm joined by nick. good morning. >> good morning. >> is this guy on the run? >> it's unspeakable for the city offed monoton. police widened their manhunt. it's an international manhunt. they have not issued a release officially about the search for travis. it happened shortly after midnight on friday morning. witnesses say they heard gunshots. he works for a security firm. that's when we hear he shot three of his co-workers and
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injured another one critically. >> they believe he's armed and dangerous while on the run. how much of an inside job was this? >> we don't know too much. unspeakable crime. attacks on armored trucks are not a common thing. specifically, an ominous forshadowing. we saw his facebook page, a picture of him wearing a ski mask and aviator sunglasses. ominous to what transpired. >> thanks for the update. turning now to the hot button issue of immigration. a stunning election that aims to assist young, illegal immigrants known as dreamers. >> effective immediately, the department of homeland security is taking steps to lift the shadow of deportation. over the next few months, eligible individuals who do not
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present a risk to public safety will be able to request temporary relief from deportation proceedings and apply for work authorization. >> it is a move president obama calls, quote, more fair, more efficient and more just. it could impact around 1 million people. specifically, those who came to the u.s. under the age of 16 and who have resided in this country for at least five years. they must currently be in school, graduated from high school or be a u.s. military veteran. they could not have been convicted of a crime or older than age 30. reaction to the news was swift with rallies taking place outside the white house and across the nation. in the political world, the sentiment was more mixed. >> i believe the status of people who come here through no fault of their own is an important matter to be
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considered and solved on a long term basis to know what their future is in the country. the action the president took today makes it more difficult to reach a long term situation. it can be reversed by subsequent presidents. >> someone charged with enforcing the immigration system, we are setting strong, sensible priorities. these young people are really not the individuals that the immigration removal process was designed to focus upon. >> the change comes in the wake of sharp criticism by some hispanic-american leaders. last year, nearly 400,000 people were removed, the largest in the history of immigrations and customs enforcement. now, an amazing rescue. a woman trapped inside a burning car after she lost control and flipped. a stranger smashed open the
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window and pulled her to safety moments before the car was consumed by flames. then he disappeared. that was two weeks ago. our affiliate tracked him down. he's a sergeant in the texas air national guard. >> i saw a lady frantically screaming. she's still in there. i figured out there was a big problem going on. i took the steps to fix it. i was happy it turned out all right. >> he's my guardian angel. he is. i have a hero. >> he teaches emergency response in the guard. this is the first time he's had to rescue someone himself. here is a rundown of the stories we are working on. president obama makes a shift in policy. what does it mean? then one year later, the remnants of japan's tsunami are washing ashore here in the u.s.
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china heads to outer space to make history. we'll tell you how. and with the 40th anniversary of water gate approaching, we are learning more about the man who helped expose the scandal. inside the fbi's files. [ male announcer ] imagine facing the day with less chronic osteoarthritis pain. imagine living your life with less chronic low back pain. imagine you, with less pain. cymbalta can help. cymbalta is fda-approved to manage chronic musculoskeletal pain. one non-narcotic pill a day, every day,
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this morning, we are going in focus on the issue of immigration and the potential impact of a policy implemented fwi obama administration to stop the deportation of young illegal immigrants. my next guest is a world famous surgeon with a harvard degree. he traces his beginnings back to 1987 when he jumped the border fence between the u.s. and his native mexico. he's professor of neurosurgery at john hopkin's university and the author of "dr. q." we are happy to have you with us. good morning. >> good morning. i'm delighted to be here. thank you. >> you have an incredible story. what is your reaction to this policy change? >> well, as you can imagine, i
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am incredibly happy. i think it's a testament of what a wonderful country it is to give people a second chance, people who deserve it and are willing to give it all they have to make this place in this country a better place to live. >> all those years ago, what made you want to come to the united states and when was that? >> oh, this was the late '80s. 1987 to be precise. all i wanted was a better life for myself, for my family, my siblings, my parents. all i wanted was to put food on the table of my siblings who were going through an incredible depression in mexico. i was hungry, not hungry for success, my belly was hungry, literally. >> do you remember the moment when you crossed the border? what did it feel like? we look at this picture of you when you were 4 years old. >> i was so incredibly afraid.
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i would say that i was also excited about the possibilities of making a better life for myself. yes, i was just a kid. i was 19 years old and fear was just driving me. i came to this country, eventually went on to uc berkeley, harvard and now professor of neurosurgery. the same fear of failure. the same fears i had back then continue to drive me every single day. >> did you think one day you would be a world renowned surgeon? talk about the work you were doing before this. >> it's interesting. i work in the field with these hands. i did farm labor. now, i work in the field of neurological surgery as a brain tumor surgeon expert and scientist and continue to work with the same hands. nothing changed. my dna is the same.
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now, i have a better education. i went to harvard. i'm a professor. i'm still the same kid who came to this country with the same dreams. >> how did you capture that dream? maybe there's undocumented immigrants watching this morning. where did you find the will to move forward and know that you would find success? >> i would say, i was thinking about it. i knew you were going to ask me this question. i'm a very simple man. i get up every day in the morning and work as hard as i can. i go to bed tired, exhausted. i enjoy my life. i find that energy in the dreams that we all have in this country, the united states is the most beautiful country in the world. i think that sometimes, you know, we lack roll models, especially in the hispanic community. it is our responsibility, our duty to continue to be roll models for future generations.
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>> such a pleasure to speak with you. dr. q, thank you for waking up with us this morning. >> i'm delighted and ready to do a ten-mile race. >> you do that. thank you. stay with us, in the next hour, i'm going to talk to someone that says president obama's plan violated the u.s. constitution. my conversation with phil kent coming up at 7:15 eastern time. can anything slow down the relentless march of the wildfires burning across colorado? firefighters are hoping for rain. it may not be enough for thousands of people forced from their homes. how many times have we seen this in los angeles? how this high speed police chase came to an end. [ male announcer ] let's say you need to take care of legal matters. wouldn't it be nice if there was an easier, less-expensive option than using a traditional lawyer? well, legalzoom came up with a better way. we took the best of the old
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♪ good morning, everyone. good morning, atlanta. lovely shot there. folks waking up. so glad you are with us for early start weekend this morning. checking stories across the country. firefighters battling the raging wildfire in colorado are really hoping for rain today. if they don't get it, they'll face another gruelling day on
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the fire lines. the high park fire incinerated 54,000 acres and it's still growing. thousands had to evacuate. more than 100 homes burned and one person dead. in los angeles a high speed police chase. reports that the driver hit 100 miles per hour at times and weaved through traffic for an hour last night. along the way, he hit several cars injuring a 3-year-old child in one of them. police used spike strips to flatten his tires. he kept going, riding on his rims. police arrested the man for drunken and reckless driving. to chicago now. a 17-year-old kayaker rescued a man. they heard people screaming, saw the man floating face down and held his head up. their actions saved the man's life. he was taken to the hospital in critical condition. a nightmare scenario.
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the economy hitting so hard parents are forced to give up their children. you'll see the painful reality inside an orphanage, next. it's time to live wider awake. only the beautyrest recharge sleep system combines the comfort of aircool memory foam layered on top of beautyrest pocketed coils to promote proper sleeping posture all night long. the revolutionary recharge sleep system... from beautyrest.
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to greece now where the outrage over budget cuts. the country will hold a repeat election tomorrow. at stake is the continuing membership in the european union and a permanent government after
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may election failed to give the two main party asthma jorty. the current contest is the bailout with polls showing a slight lead for those against the measure. there's another side to this story. greece's youngest victims. orphans. some parents can no longer afford to feed their children. matthew chance takes a look. >> the youngest victims of greece's economic dispair. abandoned not through lack of love, but money. we gained access to this orphanage in athens where care workers witnessed a surge in the number of greek families unable to feed and clothe their children. >> for the first time for us. i have been working here since 1982. for the first time, i see so many poor families ask for help for their own children.
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>> reporter: austerity and years of recession on literally breaking up families here. of course there have always been orphans and children in care in greece, but what's changed over the past two years is this. previously, children in care came from problem families, parents who were drug addicts or alcoholics. over the past two years, it's transformed dramatically. the vast majority come from families who can't afford to look after their children. parents like her, a single mother, unemployed and unable, she says, to care for her three children. we caught one of her rare visits. pleased to meet you. how are you? good to see you. giving up this family, she told me, was painful n. greece's economic climate, still her best
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option. >> translator: it's really difficult. really tragic for a true mother to leave her children. when you understand they are not at fault and deserve a future, it's better to make a move like this than have them beside you without a plate of food. >> reporter: who do you blame for putting you and your family in this situation? do you blame the government? who do you think is responsible. >> translator: for me, it's all those who govern. they have looked out for themselves. the poor like us should be the responsibility of the state. >> reporter: but, this is the terrible social price of greece's economic crisis even for the youngest, most vulnerable. the state can barely afford it. matthew chance, cnn, athens. >> it's a side of the crisis we
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don't hear much about. it's a growing problem. it may get worse before it gets better. 23% of all greek families with children under the age of 18 are on the verge of poverty. a killer wave washed over japan's coast a year ago. it's scattered debris. what's cashed ashore on the u.s. west coast. we are moments away from an unprecedented rocket launch in china. for the first time ever, a chinese woman heading to space.
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it is 32 minutes past the hour. welcome back, everyone. i'm randi kaye. thank you for starting your day with us. a manhunt under way in canada for the robber of an armored vehicle. three guards were killed. police believe it was an inside job. the suspected killer, the victim's colleagues. travis is considered armed and dangerous. a georgia man facing felony murder charges after putting vodka in his baby's bottle. the baby died after drinking it. the lawyer says it was simply an accident. southern mexico is feeling the fury of hurricane carlotta. at least two children were killed the mother is hospitalized with injuries. it made land fall last night on
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the pacific coast. it tore off roofs, knocked out lights and triggered landslides. more debris may be coming on shore. pieces of a japanese boat washed up on shore of washington state. they are trying to determine if it's from last year's powerful earthquake and wave. we are minutes away from a historic space launch in china. they are sending a female astronaut to space. unius is in beijing watched this. good morning to you. how important is this launch for china? >> reporter: this is a very important launch for china. it's very significant moment for the chinese space program. if it goes well, china is going to become one of three countries
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worldwide that have been able to successfully conduct a manned space docking in addition to the united states and russia. it's the first time for china to send a female astronaut into space. the crew is aboard the spacecraft atop a carrier rocket. once the spacecraft is expected to dock with the heavenly palace one space lab. this is bus sized and seen as a p precursor to a permanent space station. they are expected to stay there two weeks and conduct experiments and to practice docking the vessel's manually. the point of the mission, of course, is to get enough experience for the chinese astronauts and pave the way for china to build and operate its own permanent space station by 2020 and there after send a man
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to the moon. >> let's talk about the female astronaut. she's had years of training. she's breaking barriers. how big of a deal is this for women in china to see this happening? >> reporter: it's a huge deal. a lot of people have been talking about it online and on a national, nationwide level people have been talking about how proud they feel not only for the space program but for this woman. there's been a lot of attention on her. she is a mother of one. she's in her 30s. she's a veteran air force pilot. she was recruited specifically out of the military for the space program. a lot of people are gushing about her flying skills. people are talking how she landed her plane successfully after a bird strike. there's been a lot of discussion about her online and also the program officials said this mission isn't going to be
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remembered solely for the breakthrough for the space program, but also for its social significance in a country that normally favors boys over girls. >> we are less than 60 seconds away from the launch here as we continue to watch the live pictures. china, certainly, it looks like they are looking to compete with russia and the u.s. in space travel. >> reporter: not only in space travel. it's been a very big week for chinese exploration in deep sea diving. the lift-off follows a successful deep sea dive. we saw a three-person crew and a chinese sub explore. they managed to break a record for the country. they are expected to break and they want to break another record for the chinese deep sea diving. >> let's pause for a second and watch this historic launch. >> lifting off.
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>> there you have it. that live historic launch in china carrying the first female astronaut into space. tell me about who else is on board with her and what the plan is, once again. >> reporter: well, there are also two other astronauts with her. both of them male. one is a commander, a very experienced man in space. the point, again, for the mission is to explore and really
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to conduct several experiments on the heavenly palace space lab. it's a bus sized space lab. it's a precursor to a permanent space station. they are going to be there two weeks. they are going to conduct experiments. they are supposed to be practicing docking the vessels manually while they are there. the spacecraft is expected to land in the grasslands. this is what they are expecting. they are going to get a hero's welcome. they have been followed so closely. an outpouring of nationalism in the space program and the projects they have for space exploration. >> we want to welcome our international viewers watching this. how long will the mission take?
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when will they be back? >> reporter: they are supposed to be back in two weeks. specifically, at least ten days the three astronauts are going to be in space. again, the spacecraft is headed for the heavenly palace one space lab. this laboratory is small. it's bus size. it's supposed to eventually lead to enough experience for the chinese to pave the way for a permanent space station by 2020. that permanent space station right now hasn't been set. a lot of people are speculating that it could be a smaller space station than the united states has seen in the '70s with nasa's program or the international space station. they are expecting china's space station will be smaller. currently, they are testing out a lot of their technical skills to try to get themselves there so eventually they will be able to build and operate a permanent space station and eventually send a man to the moon.
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>> looks like we have had a successful launch. looking good. thank you for that reporting from beijing. appreciate that. they are building roots in the united states at an alarming rate. a look at the rise of drug cartels across the country. if you are one of the millions of men who have used androgel 1%, there's big news. presenting androgel 1.62%. both are used to treat men with low testosterone. androgel 1.62% is from the makers of the number one prescribed testosterone replacement therapy. it raises your testosterone levels, and... is concentrated, so you could use less gel. and with androgel 1.62%, you can save on your monthly prescription. [ male announcer ] dosing and application sites between these products differ. women and children should avoid contact with application sites.
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saying it's not amnesty, but quote, deferred action. the obama administration is making changes. undocumented immigrants younger than 30 rks brought to the u.s. as kids will get a deferral from deportation. some are outraged. >> these are young people who study in your schools, play in our neighborhoods, they are friends with our kids. they pledge allegiance to our flag. they are americans in their heart and their minds, in every single way but one, on paper. >> i felt it necessary to respond to the president's outrageous announcement this morning that he plans to grant
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back door amnesty to 1 million people. he says it's temporary, but we all know better. >> this is an historic humanitarian event in american history. it is an opportunity to demonstrate to the world the values and caring of a great nation. >> i believe the status of the young people who come here through no fault of their own is an important matter to be considered and should be solved on a long term basis so they know what their future is in this country. the action the president took makes it more difficult to reach the long term solution because an executive order is a short term matter. it can be reversed by other presidents. i would like to see legislation that deals with this. i agree with marco rubio. he says this is an important matter. we have to find a long term solution. this makes it more difficult. if i'm president, we will do our
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best to have the long term solution to provide certainty and clarity to the people who come into this country through no fault of their own. thank you. >> as someone who is charged with enforcing the immigration system, we are setting good, strong, sensible priorities. again, these young people really are not the individuals that the immigration removal process was designed to focus on. >> politics. why timing? why now. why not let congress decide next year on this issue and all other illegal immigrations we have. i'm talking drug cartels taking root in the united states at an alarming rate. nick is joining me to talk about this. good morning, again. you have found shocking numbers on how prevalent this is and how it's infiltrating this country. >> it's not a new phenomenon.
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we have the drug cartels living among us. they are building roots and getting comfortable. in 2006, the drug intelligence center says they are operated in 50 u.s. cities. today, it's five times that much. >> i have been to the border. it's not just right across the border. they are going deeper and deeper and moving up north. >> this is wilmington, north carolina. this is rhode island. states like wyoming. unconventional cities who you don't expect to see them operating. why are they there? they are operating under latino communities built in these areas. cloaked by the innocence of latinos, if you will. they move in there. they feel comfortable. why are they there? 4% of the population in the world consumes two-thirds of all illegal drugs in the world. >> what drugs?
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>> marijuana. cocaine. the big drug the cartels started to expand in the 1990s in the united states, methamphetamine production. they took it over from u.s. biker gangs and allowed them to build their network. 50 u.s. cities in 2006. now, clees to 1300. >> do the communities know they are there? >> yes. they know they are there. you are not going to see and experts believe you are not going to see the mexican style violence you have seen in mexico spill over into the united states. yes, there have been calculated attacks. having said that, it's bad for business. cartels don't want to bite the hand that feeds them. 4% of the world's population consuming two-thirds of the world's illegal drugs. this is the best market for them. >> thank you for that alarming report. appreciate it. the fbi releases tens of thousands of personal files. i'll tell you where to go to read them for yourself.
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♪ [ multiple snds ng melodic tune ] ♪ [ malennounc ] at northrop grumman, makthworld a feplace. th's value performance. northr gruan. welcome back, everyone. let's look at story that is may have been off your radar. 40 years after the watergate scandal, you can read about the character in-depth. they released files in the deep throat file. he was the man that gave the nudge and the information that they needed to follow the money and expose the watergate
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players. you can read the file on the fbis online record site called, the vault. i'll speak with a leading author on the watergate scandal. president obama ate at a barbecue joint in washington on wednesday and skipped out on the bill. later that day, the white house paid the $55 tab. the irony, he voted that day to talk about responsible fatherhood. how much would you pay to get a piece of a technological revolution? a buyer shelled out $350,000 for the apple computer. steve jobs built about 200 of them in 1976 paving the way for affordable personal computers. by the way the apple that was sold was still working. breaking news now for you this morning. saudi arabian state run tv is reporting saudi crown prince
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died outside the kingdom. the station is also broadcasting koran readings as an expression of mourning. it was june 3rd that the kingdom was saying he was in good health, apparently. we were told he was in good health. he was in the united states for some time getting medical tests. he was 77 or 78 years old, it's unclear. he left for a holiday, a month after he was abroad in the u.s. getting the medical tests. once again, the saudi crown prince had died. with his bare hands, a texas father killed a man that tried to molest his 5-year-old daughter. is he guilty of a crime or a hero in this small texas town? t. ...and support they need? schools flourish and students blossom.
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that's why programs like... ...the mickelson exxonmobil teachers academy... ...and astronaut sally ride's science academy are helping our z e student success in math and science. let's shoot for the stars. let's invest in our teachers and inspire our students. let's solve this. it was in my sister's neighborhood. i told you it was perfect for you guys. literally across the street from her sister.
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[ banker ] but someone else bought it before they could get their offer together. we really missed a great opportunity -- dodged a bullet there. [ banker ] so we talked to them about the wells fargo priority buyer preapproval. it lets people know that you are a serious buyer because you've been credit-approved. we got everything in order so that we can move on the next place we found. which was clear on the other side of town. [ male announcer ] wells fargo. with you when you're ready to move.
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welcome back. it is a question of justice. what would you do to a man who tried to sexually assault your daughter? your 5-year-old daughter. the father took matters into his
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own hands. it happened in texas. apparently, the father and grandfather were working on the farm here, the family farm. the father heard his little girl screaming. he ran toward the sound of the screams. he found his little girl in the area of brush near the chicken coop on the farm. he told the sheriff there was a 47-year-old man working on the farm attempting to rape his little girl. he pulled him off her, punched him in the face and head and the man died as a result. we wanted to ask you what you think about it. is he a hero or criminal? tweet me your comments. we'll read some next hour. "cnn saturday morning" begins after this.
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those surprising little still make you take notice. there are a million reasons why. but your erectile dysfunction that could be a question of blood flow. cialis for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medications, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sexual activity. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as this may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess with cialis. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help